Mathematical physics, including mathematics, is a research area where novel mathematical techniques are invented to tackle problems in physics, and where novel mathematical ideas find an elegant physical realization. Historically, it would have been impossible to distinguish between theoretical physics and pure mathematics. Often spectacular advances were seen with the concurrent development of new ideas and fields in both mathematics and physics. Here one might note Newton's invention of modern calculus to advance the understanding of mechanics and gravitation. In the twentieth century, quantum theory was developed almost simultaneously with a variety of mathematical fields, including linear algebra, the spectral theory of operators and functional analysis. This fruitful partnership continues today with, for example, the discovery of remarkable connections between gauge theories and string theories from physics and geometry and topology in mathematics.
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18 talksCollection NumberC15040




Cluster Reductions, Mutations, and qPainlev'e Equations
Perimeter Institute for Theoretical Physics 
Embeddings between Coulomb branches of quiver gauge theories
University of Saskatchewan 


FreetoInteracting Maps and the Bott Spiral
Massachusetts Institute of Technology 
Nonvanishing of quantum geometric Whittaker coefficients
Harvard University 
Lecture  Classical Physics, PHYS 776
Perimeter Institute for Theoretical Physics 